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Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
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July 28, 1971     Sidney Herald
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July 28, 1971
 

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A LANDING 15 PIONEER AND OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF RICHLAND "Montana&apos;s Top Award Winning Family Newspaper" 00neg 00eralb COUNTY The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wednesday, July 28, 1971 ..i...'-::;..';:...'f.::t.. .. ' RICHLAND COUNTY . . FAIR AND RODEO . '# Price 15c ,r Of Future' Slated for "is the the Rich- of Fair s they com- 54th annual which is and encour- intensive more advance- of indus- s and appre- and crafts the members afternoon shows adults and 12 years admission and 4-H af- and to the of a spe- under 12, by par- free that beau will be grounds dur- also be Is again Chamber at 118 was , mpor- na- that has Union mar in a.m. thrgh  and on The RCA Rodeo, with stock furnished by Bob Aber of Beach, N. D., will be held all three days; Thursday, 7:30 p.m.; Fri- day and Saturday, 1:30 p.m. The rodeo will feature bare- back, saddle bronc and Brahma bull riding, calf roping, steer wrestling and women's barrel racing. The purse will be $500 for each, with the exception of barrel racing, which will be $250. Entries close for these events Aug. 4 at 8 p.m. The Grand Ole Opry, fea- turing LeRoy VanDyke and the Auctioneers on Friday and Stonewall Jackson and his Min- utemen on Saturday, will be held at 7:30 p.m. both days. The Little Britches Rodeo, produced by George Canfield of Richey, will commence Thurs- day afternoon at 1:30. Amusement rides will be on hand all three days. Miss Rodeo Montana, Dee Dee Dear, will make a special ap- pearance during the fair. An- other feature during the rodeo will he Larry Clayman, rodeo clown and bullfighter. The Board of Fair Commis- sioners is as follows: Joe Thom- as, president; David Albin, vice president; Don Maltese, direc- tor; Samuel "Bud" Simard, di- rector; J. Harry Johnson, direc- tor and past president; Dolf Bosshard, secretary - mana- ger; Ellis Williams, coumy agent, and Box Wix, assistant cottony agent. Bosshard is also commission- er in charge of departments and - admissions, with Don Rees, sup- erintendent for those cate- gories. Water Project Continues For Irrigation F armers When the farmers needed more water for irrigation in the area about five mile s north- east of Fairview, they knew who to approach to get the best and quickest results - Vic Norlin. Norlin, who is project man- ager of the Board of Control, Lower Yellowstone Irrigation Project, with other people, checked out the situation for the farmers, whowere ingreat oeed of water for their crops. The solution was found when the board of control decided to pump waste water from drain ditches, which eventually just ended up in the river, to later- al ditches, which are used in- stead of the irrigation canal. A pump handling 5,000 gal- Ions a minute was used during the first week when it was still in the experimental stages. Norlin noted they hoped to receive and install a larger pump on Wednesday. The pump, with a 12 - inch diameter syn- thetic rubber tubing, will now handle 16 cubic feet per second (a couple theusandzalluns mo/-e than the original one). The water is being carried a distance of about 30 feet from one ditch to the other by a 150 foot in length tube. It will serve as a supplemental supply to 1,000 to 1,200 acres, Norlin reported, involving about five or six farms. Savage Schools Opening Notice Savage Public Schools will open Aug. 23, according toMel-, vin M. Vossler, Superintendent of Schools. Hours will be from 8:30 a.m. until 3:15 p.m. Buses and school lunches will be available that day. The faculty includes: Mrs. Thelma Redman, grades 1 and 2; Mrs. Peggy Winchell, grade 3; Miss Theron Minser, grade 4; Mrs. Nesha Lange, grade 5; Mrs. Ruth Maschera, grade 6; Mrs. Keith Quale, grade 7 and Miss Roberta Steckler, librari- an and English. Also:. Don Carter, social stu- dies and athletics; Keith Quaie, math and athletics; Alan Edge- mend, grade and H; S. music; Eugene Giese, science andH. S. Principal; Mrs. Claudia Edg- mend, English andGerman; Jim Reinhardt, commerce and ath- letics. The farmers seemed pleas- ed with the project, the manager said, noting they furnished their own power for the diesel motor used inthe first stages. The pro- ject ofice is supplying andpur- chasing the entire outfit at a cost of about $7,000, "which will not involve any of the farm- er' s money ,' ' Norlin happily re- ported. The operation, which is do- ing ',fairly well," will continue during peak demands, and re- main permanent, although the equipment is portable. The demand has been exceed- ing the supply, Norlin stated, but we are .hoping to modernize the project as soon as possible. i NOTICE Howard Hunke, Senior High Band Director, an- nounces band practice on Wednesday, Tlmrsday and Friday, July 28, 29 and 30, ..... at 6:.'30 p.m. at tim Senior Hh School band room. The band is scheduled to play for the Richland County Fair next week. i 's New Business 'Flying High' MAN Sidney, where Petrik can be found almost any time and day cleaning and repairing the hang- er, as well as remodeling the of- flee. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Petrik Jr. of Sidney, he has been flying since he was 13 for 20 - Sidney, John July 7. the new the Rich- of Burns, who died earlier this year as the result of a plane crash. He became a licensed pilot in 1967 and received his commer- cial pilot's license from the Montana State University Bob- cats, where he majored in aero- nautical engineering for aquar- West of " years of age, with the assistance " Phil Petrik of Sidney, who recently opened Richland Aviation, the day by shining his plane, "Pitts Special," as well as and remodeling the office. The Richland County Airport, the late John Burns, is now handled by Petrik. ter year. He also attended the University of Minnesota for a quarter, with the same major. His flying instructor qualifi- cations were awarded by the Glasgow Flying Service. He is also qualified to repair and re- build planes, having earned an A and P mechanics rating. Paul has built two planes, including one for stunt flying, "Pitts Special," as well as participate in several air shows. His next appearance will be Aug. 22 in Bozeman, where he will fly with the Navy Blue Angels. A license approving him for agricultural work, which he hopes to continue with next spring, is among Paul's col- lection. The unmarried pilot is a member of several outfits, in- cluding the Professional Race Pilots Association, the Aero- batic Club of America, the In- ternational Aerobatic Club and the Experimental Aircraft As- sociation. As well as operating the en- tire business, (with the help of Amy Daniels of Sidney, she noted) he manages the count part of the airport. For the present, he plans an "extreme building and cleaning- up program," with flight in- struction (in between floor sweeping) but hopes to start spraying again in the spring, repairing and rebuilding planes, participating in air shows and eventually begin an air taxi and charter service. If you want to reach him, call 482-1832; he's at the Air- port from 7 a.m. until dark. But, if you venture out that way, be sure to take some cleaning rags and a broom, because the talent- ed pilot will probably have you riding a shining broom before the visit is over. SITTING PRETTY - Checking out the "sit" - uation of the new grandstands are (I - r) Ed Delzer, year round caretaker at the fairgrounds, west of Sidney; Dolt Bosshard, secretary - manager of this year's Richland County Fair and Rodeo and Pete Ruffato, who is helping clean and repair the grounds in preparation for the three day event, Aug. 5, 6 and 7. - Herald Photo Convention Candidates File The annoonce aL two more candidates for the Consti- tutional Convention was re- ceived this week. Otto T. Habedank of Sidney and Russell C. McDonough of Glendive will be representing District Three, comprising of Dawson, Fallen, Richland and Wibaux Counties. The general election will be Nov. 2, with a primary election set for Sept. 14. Oscar L. Anderson, former Sidney mayor, annoed his candidacy July 14. He will be rurming on the Independent tick- et. Habedank announced he had filed as a Republicanc, ...... N.abodank served as a mere. ....... Mch is anattorney and Habedank, 54, has practiced her of the Montana Cunstitution- has practiced law in Glendive law in Sidney since 1947. He is the senior partner in the law firm of Habedank, Cumming and Best. He lived in Glendive from 1955 to 1947, during whichtime he worked as an employe of the Northern Pacific Railway and spent eight years as District Court Reporter under Judges Frank P. Leiper and F.S.P. Foss. , He and his wife, Arleen, have four childrem two sons and two daughters, all grown. The youngest daughter is a student at the University of Montana in Mi ssoula. Policies Criticized support loan levels for feed grains and wheat. Judge said agriculture re- mains the state's number one industry, despite low croppric- es, increased beef imports, the boxcar shortage and out-of-state corporation farms. The Richland - Dawson County Farmers Union picnic was held July 25, with 60 people meeting at Central Park in Sidney. Guest speaker, Lieutenant Governor Tom Judge, was flown in by the National Guard from Helena. Following the picnic, the group moved to the Hospi- tality Room of the Richland Bank, where they listened to Judge who reported on the ape- cial sessions of the legislature, giving his feelings on the dif- ferent bills. Open discussion was held after his speech. Judge criticized President Nixon on administration farm policies charging that "the farmers and ranchers receive less from their commodities, while the housewife pays more for food in the grocery store." He stated farm income drop- ped $2 million in the firstquar- ter below last year. The Democratic Lieutenant Governor, speaking of food costs, noted June was the high- est in 15 months; up six-tenths of one per cent. *'During the past 25 years," he said, "farm income has increased 450 per cent, while the farmers share has declined from 38 per cent to 29 per cent. During the same period, farm costs have in- creased over 100 per cent, wRh farm prices declining 3 per cent, even with subsidies." He called bearings thi week on a bill sponsored by Rep. John Melcher, D-Mont., toraise al Revision ConurAssionin 1969 and 1970, having been appointe<l by the Supreme Court. He did not accept re-appointmentto the present Commission in order that he could be a candidate for the convention, he noted. During his residence inGlen- dive and Sidney, he has been ac- tive in community and state af- fairs. He is a member of the Lutheran Church, having serv- ed as president of Zion Luth- eran in Glendive and Pella Lu- theran in Sidney. He has serv- ed as district chairman of the Yellowstone Valley Council, Boy Scouts of America, is tlm holder of the Silver Beaver Award and is presently a mem- ber of the executive hoard of the Council. He has been active in school matters and has served aspres- ident of the Montana School Boards Association. In 1961, he was governor of the Mon- tana District of Kiwanis Inter- national. McDonough has filed on the Democratic ticket. for over 20 years. He was born and reared in Glendive, attended public schools there and Dawson College, Montana State Univer- sity and George WashingtonUni- versity in Washington, D. C. McDonovgh formerly has been City Attorney for Glen- dive; County Attorney of Daw- son County; a member of the City Park Board; a member and chairman of the City- County Planning Board; amem- ber of the board of directors of the Glendive Community Hospi- tal; and a member of the Mon- tana Citizens Committee on the State Legislature. He is presently a member of the Board of Trustees of School District One of Dawson CountY. i i NOTICE i The entry department of the Richland Cotmty Fair and Rodeo asked that all these participating in the historical department sub- rnit their entries on sepa- rate entry blanks. ON YOUR MARK - The Montana Eastern Division Swim Meet in Sidney, which be- gan Tuesday and continued through Wednesday, was host to seven teams and several fans. Preparing for the 100 free style are the 11 to 12-year-old girls. The eastern division consists of Sidney, Scobey, Plentywood, Glasgow, Fairview, Glendive and Miles City, with teams from each of the seven competing at the meet. The top eight : swimmers will qualify for the state meet in Kalispel, Aug. 7 and 8. Bring the family and have a good time at the Sidney le=ner$ ty . and Laundry Richland Coun Fair- Aug. 5 - 6 7 "Your Sanitone Certified Master Dry Cleaners" t: